Yes i still doing it. I have the feeling that this is not the end? But here is the official report:
Eruption in Eyjafjallajökull
Status Report: 12:00 GMT, 4 June 2010
Icelandic Meteorological Office and Institute of Earth Sciences, University
Compiled by: Gunnar B. Guðmundsson, Teitur Arason, Hrafn Guðmundsson, Ármann
Höskuldsson and Sigrún Hreinsdóttir
Based on: IMO seismic monitoring; IES-IMO GPS monitoring; IMO hydrological data;
web cameras, ATDnet – UK Met. Offices lightning detection system, webbased
ash reports from the public and research expedition of the IES to the
summit on 3/6-2010.
Height (a.s.l.): Clouds and mist have covered the summit of the volcano both
yesterday and today. On Wednesday 2nd June a white steam cloud was
seen up to 2.5 km a.s.l. On Thursday 3rd of June scientist from IES
came to the crater area. In the main crater steaming is still active.
However, intensity of the steam is considerable smaller than it was last
week. Steam rises some 200 to 400 m above crater rim. South of the
volcano winds 8-13 m/s are blowing from the east today.
Tephra fallout: Widespread drifting of existing ash in south- and southwest Iceland,
both yesterday and today.
Lightning: No lightning strikes have been detected.
Noises: In the crater area solfatara is steaming out with a noise like that from a
hight temperature geothermal drill hole.
Meltwater: Low discharge from Gígjökull.
Conditions at eruption site: N/A
Seismic tremor: Volcanic tremor is still more than before the eruption and has been
rather steady since 22nd May, but small pulses, mostly on the lowest
frequency are being detected on the seismic stations around the
Earthquakes: Daily, there are several small and shallow earthquakes under the
GPS deformation: No significant deformation at sites around Eyjafjallajökull.
Overall assessment: Steaming activity in the main crater has diminished since last week.
Though there is still a considerable amount of steam coming from the
crater. Widespread drifting of existing ash in south- and southwest
Iceland. The tremor is still higher than before the onset of the eruption,
and small tremor pulses have been detected on the lowest frequency.
We continue to monitor the volcano closely.